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Princeville, Canada

Yan W.,Agriculture and Agri Food Canada | Fregeau-Reid J.,Agriculture and Agri Food Canada | Pageau D.,Agriculture and Agri Food Canada | Martin R.,Agriculture and Agri Food Canada | And 10 more authors.
Crop Science | Year: 2010

The oat (Avena sativa L.) breeding program at the Eastern Cereal and Oilseed Research Centre of Agriculture & Agri-Food Canada has the responsibility to breed new oat cultivars for producers in eastern Canada, which includes Ontario, Quebec, and the Atlantic provinces. A 3-yr multilocation test was conducted to understand the genotype × location interaction patterns and the relationships among test locations in eastern Canada. A genotype + genotype × environment interaction biplot analysis of yield data revealed three distinct oat mega-environments in eastern Canada: (i) northern Ontario, (ii) southern and eastern Ontario, and (iii) Quebec and Atlantic Canada. To breed for all mega-environments, initial yield screening must be conducted at locations representing each of these mega-environments. Based on the relationships among test locations, six essential test locations were identified: three in Ontario, two in Quebec, and one in Atlantic Canada. Testing at all six locations appeared to provide a good coverage of the whole oat-growing area in eastern Canada. Based on these findings, a breeding and test strategy was developed. This includes conducting initial yield screening at three locations in Ontario, Quebec, and Atlantic Canada, followed by a formal yield test at all six essential test locations. Specifically adapted genotypes selected from this test will then be tested in the Registration Tests in their respectively adapted subregions. © Crop Science Society of America. Source


Lanoie N.,Laval University | Vanasse A.,Laval University | Collin J.,Laval University | Reid J.F.,Agriculture and Agri Food Canada | And 3 more authors.
Crop Science | Year: 2010

Naked oat (Avena sativa L.) grown in Québec, Canada, produces an average of 10% covered grains. The objectives of this study were to evaluate the effects of environment, herbicide, and genotype on the proportion of covered grains, to study the relation between the presence of awns and the proportion of covered grains, and to determine the location of covered grains on the plant (tiller) and on the panicle. Eight oat lines were evaluated over 2 yr at four experimental sites. Each line was treated with bromoxynil/ MCPA, dicamba/MCPA, or thifensulfuron methyl/ tribenuron methyl applied at Zadoks 12-13 and compared to a hand-weeded check. The highest percentages of covered grains, 5.5 and 6.9%, were found at different sites in 2006 and 2007. The application of dicamba/MCPA increased the percentage of covered grains in the lines normally producing a higher proportion of covered grains, but low producing lines were less affected. Minor differences were found among the other weed control treatments. No relation was found between the presence of awns and the proportion of naked grains. Covered grains were mostly produced on the main stem and their position on the panicle depended on genotype and weed control treatment. © Crop Science Society of America. Source


Trademark
Semican inc. | Date: 2009-07-21

Animal feed.


Trademark
Semican Inc. | Date: 2004-07-19

ANIMAL FEED, NAMELY OATS FOR HORSE FEED.


Trademark
Semican Inc. | Date: 2011-09-13

Feed granola bars for horses.

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